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20121205
20121213
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)
fbi and gm? >> yes, we do. >> what would the application be that you made up for the fbi? >> for the fbi, it's a lot about communicating with the public, educating on what the government is doing and really opening up that two-way communication with the citizens and the other people. >> same with gm and att too, then, it's a thread that you're communicating with the public. >>initiated on the sales and marketing. how am i using mobile to communicate with my customers. now year also seeing mobile now transition into companies and how they're actually running their company or what they're company is doing, integrating products with hardware and apps and all these kinds of things. >> how many d disdigit applications are using. >> we help august mebtd their business with how that translates into a long-term mobile vision and then we hope to go in and implement and execute that. so everything is really tailored for each business as specific to their needs. >> what could you do for "squawk box" or for joe kearn, could you think about that and come back and tell me? >> vertical
home. and the next morning, the fbi was there to arrest him at about 7:00 a.m. >> andrew and mark madoff had turned their father in. shortly after the arrest, ruth madoff called andrew, pleading with him to cosign his father's $10-million bail bond. >> and i said, you know, "forget it. there's no way. i mean, how could you even ask that question? no, i'm not signing that bail bond. that's crazy." >> i just wanted him to come home. i was so afraid. >> afraid of... >> i mean, the whole idea of going to prison is sort of unthinkable to me. i don't think i ever knew anybody that went to prison. >> mr. madoff, what do you have to say for yourself? >> bail was eventually guaranteed by ruth and madoff's brother peter, and bernie was released. all of his assets were frozen, but in a stunning breach of the court order barring the transfer of property, a large and extremely valuable envelope arrived at andrew madoff's apartment. >> i tore open the envelope and--and--and dumped it out. and it was absolutely heartbreaking. these were pieces of jewelry that i recognized. things that i had seen
think of, and--you know, from elected officials to fbi to our local prosecutor. and everybody says, "yeah, obviously there's something wrong here. it was a scam, but to prove it is gonna be very difficult." >> safer: galbraith declined our request for an interview. canadian police now say he was running a ponzi scheme. do you blame yourselves at all? >> to a point. we just didn't find the--the red flags popping up. so we tried it, and then we lost. a lot. >> might as well went to vegas and put it all on red. >> (laughs) we would have a lot more fun. >> safer: at least in vegas, you know the odds always favor the house. elsewhere, even the most sophisticated among us can be had. for instance, our gullibility expert, stephen greenspan, who, after writing a book on the subject, discovered he'd lost $400,000 dollars of his retirement money to who else? bernie madoff. was it embarrassing for you? >> two days after i had the first book copy in my hand, i found that out. well, it was painful, obviously. >> safer: and the fact was, greenspan had never even heard of madoff. the hedge fund m
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)